Skip to main content

About your Search

Search Results 0 to 2 of about 3
Mar 19, 2011 6:15pm EDT
crackdown that he is conducting, which reminds us all why he was considered an ally in the past. it is unfortunate, but it is -- considered an outlaw in the past. it is unfortunate, but it is a reality that we have to take into account. you have to countries bordering libya, egypt and tunisia, that are committed to a democratic transformation. they have long borders with libya, and they are facing a humanitarian crisis on those borders. there is a lot of concern about the people who are still inside libya, both libyans and third- party nationals that no one can get to, and that are basically and accounted for -- unaccounted for, and unfortunately, we have surmised that gaddafi does not approve of democracy. the action being taken by his neighbors poses a lot of questions about what they might do in the future. thirdly, the arab league and the gulf cooperation council made a statement calling for actions by the united nations. those are a historic importance. there was recognition by the arab nations that gaddafi had to be suspended from the arab league, but even beyond that, that a
Mar 5, 2011 6:15pm EST
meaningful jobs for us to even be concerned about it. it would be a good idea for us to get rid of the obesity and play football and our own backyards. that is what i have to say about it. host: the president says he will not get involved. do you think this particular situation may generate new legislation from capitol hill regarding the administration of collective bargaining agreements for major league sports teams? guest: to get back to the caller spoke about the president's declaration of not getting involved, i think that is an astute observation. the federal government is not to take a side for labor- management. president clinton, during the lengthy strike and deadlock between players and management, he did not get directly involved, but he opened the white house to negotiators in december. he started to make public pronouncements. the president has the bully pulpit and can make a suggestion of what is fair or good or nudge the parties in the direction. that might be crossing the line. the president does not have authority to intervene. the caller is on to a good point. that
Mar 12, 2011 6:15pm EST
makes for a great hearing. right there. almost on the money. i have used my time. >> we are in the middle of a vote right now. we will recess now and resume the hearing immediately thereafter. some of you may have to depart. i understand that. our committee members will probably submit questions for the record for those of you who have to leave. for those who do not, we will reconvene. after we're done with the final round of questions, we will recess briefly and then go right into the marked up. i would welcome all of you to stick around to can. with that, the committee stands in recess. [gavel pounds] [indistinct conversations] >> the subcommittee later voted 15-8 to pass the resolution discussed during the hearing. the measure disapproves of the fcc net neutrality ruling. the resolution must pass both houses of congress and be approved by president obama to overturn the fcc regulations. you can hear more from congressman walden on this matter later today on "the communicators." in his weekly radio and internet address, president obama recognizes women's history month by talking
Search Results 0 to 2 of about 3